Records are meant to be broken and in Sunday night's Women's T20 World Cup final, Australia took down several of them.
The Aussies claimed their fifth World Cup in brutal style, thrashing India by 85 runs in front of 86,174 spectators at the MCG.
‘DROPPED THE WORLD CUP’: Huge mistakes haunt India against ruthless Aussies
The figure represented the largest crowd for any women's sporting event in Australia - a record even more fitting as it fell on International Women's Day.
However, the Aussie team were far from done when it came to records - setting several more after winning the toss and putting in an absolute batting masterclass.
The hosts began the tournament in shaky fashion, but Australia saved their best for last with a clinical allround performance against a shellshocked Indian side playing in their first final.
Alyssa Healy and Beth Mooney powered the hosts to 4-184 - the best total in a Twenty20 World Cup final (men's or women's) - after captain Meg Lanning opted to bat first.
Australia's monumental total smashed the previous record of 161 set by the West Indies men's team in the 2016 final against England.
To pull off an unlikely victory, India needed to produce the second-highest successful chase in WT20I history but were bowled out for 99.
Their hopes of an unlikely win coudn't have started much worse with star teen batter Shafali Verma caught by wicketkeeper Healy off Megan Schutt (4-18) in the first over.
A smiling and relaxed Healy made the big stage her own by hitting a 12th WT20I fifty, with her fearless 75 from 39 balls including five long sixes.
Healy's 30-ball fifty was the fastest in a T20 final, by a man or a woman.
But player of the tournament Mooney's composed unbeaten 78 was equally as important as she carried her bat to finish with the highest individual score in a T20 final.
Some incredible batting from Australia. A masterclass #T20WorldCup— Carey (@CareyHadgraft) March 8, 2020
184-4 by Australia is the highest total in all T20 World Cup FINALS (both Men and Women). In fact it is 23 runs more than the previous best - 161 by West Indies Men at Eden Gardens in 2016. #T20WorldCup— Mazher Arshad (@MazherArshad) March 8, 2020
Fair play to the Aussies, deserves winners. Elevating the women’s game to even higher standards. A final performance to be proud of.— Keith Miller (@kthkthkthmill) March 8, 2020
India will come back stronger, and surely this will help get more girls involved in the game there, which has to be a good thing.
Cannot fault Australia's performance here. Masterclass. Feel for India, but Australia haven't put a foot wrong. #T20WorldCup— Emrah The Everliving (@emraheverliving) March 8, 2020
The Australian openers feasted on the nervous Indian team, that misfielded and dropped catches, by piling on a 115-run opening stand.
India buckles under the pressure
It was a rollercoaster first-over as Indian spinner Deepti Sharma (2-38) opened with three full tosses, Australia scored 14 runs and Healy was dropped by Verma.
The Australians took a liking to Shikha Pandey, with the Indian seamer going for 0-52 from her four overs.
India's chase went from bad to worse when wicketkeeper Taniya Bhatia was struck on the helmet and subbed out with concussion for 16-year-old Richa Ghosh.
Star spinner Jess Jonassen (3-18) bowled superbly, capturing the key wicket of Indian captain Harmanpreet Kaur.
Sharma (33) played a lone hand for India at No.6.
Australia cantered to their fifth win from seven tournaments without superstar allrounder Ellyse Perry, who tore her hamstring in the final group game.
Lanning said she was thrilled her team could peak at the right time.
"There was a lot of expectation on us from the outside but on the inside as well because we came into this tournament to win," she said.
"Just to get here (in the final) was a significant achievement, but there were some tough times."
Indian captain Harmanpreet Kaur said her team would learn from the experience.
"It was unfortunate we dropped those catches. Our future is there for us, we just have to keep trusting ourselves," she said.
The mammoth crowd smashed the Australian record for the highest attendance at a women's sporting event, but fell short of the world mark of 90,185 that watched 1999's soccer World Cup final.